352nd day of 2010 - 13 remaining
Saturday, December 18, 2010

Frances Dean, the pinup girl? That name doesn’t have quite the same ring to it as Betty Grable, Hollywood’s most universally-known star and archetypal pinup girl of the 1940s. She was really named Ruth Elizabeth Grable when she was born on this day in 1916 in St. Louis, Missouri. Somehow she got to Hollywood where she attended the Hollywood Professional School at the tender age of 12. Within three years, Sam Goldwyn signed the young chorus girl to a movie contract and changed her name to Frances Dean.

Frances played bit parts for Goldwyn in such movies as Whoopee!, Hold ’Em Jail and Probation; but before he could turn her into a star, RKO picked up her contract and changed her name back to Betty Grable.

The movie roles got bigger: The Gay Divorcee and Follow the Fleet being the most memorable; however, Grable was still a starlet looking for true stardom. In 1937, she and Paramount found each other, and Grable and Jackie Coogan found each other, too, in pictures (College Swing) and in love. Their marriage was short-lived, lasting only three years. Suddenly the financial troubles that plagued their marriage turned into financial success for Betty.

Darryl F. Zanuck with Fox Studios needed someone to compete with Alice Faye. Betty Grable was the perfect choice. The audience loved her refreshing good looks and her lovely legs became the talk of the town. Technicolor and musicals were the perfect venue. Ms. Grable was soon a top box-office draw. Down Argentine Way, Tin Pan Alley, Moon Over Miami, Song of the Islands, Springtime in the Rockies and Sweet Rosie O’Grady were just a few of the flicks that prompted the insuring of her famous legs (Lloyds of London held the policy for somewhere between a quarter million and a million dollars). All of this resulted in the U.S. Treasury Department’s 1946-47 report, noting that she was the highest paid woman in America, receiving $300,000 a year.

Her 1943 marriage to trumpet-player/bandleader Harry James lasted 22 years. Unfortunately, the popularity of musical movies didn’t last as long and Betty Grable’s popularity declined. However, she will always be remembered as the WWII GIs’ #1 pinup girl.

Events December 18

1787 - This is the day when New Jersey was counted as the third state to enter the United States of America. Where is old Jersey, you ask? Well, in 1664, when the British colonized the area, they named New Jersey after Jersey, one of the British Channel Islands. New Jersey’s many truck farms, orchards and flower gardens gave the state its nickname: The Garden State. Trenton, the capital of New Jersey, and once the capital of the new nation, was the locale of Washington’s famous Revolutionary war victory. He turned the tide when he led his forces across the Delaware River at Trenton. The New Jersey state flower is the purple violet, the state Bird , the eastern goldfinch, and the state motto: "Liberty and Prosperity."

1796 - On this day the Sunday Monitor of Baltimore, Maryland was published as the first Sunday newspaper. There were no comics, incidentally, as they hadn’t been invented yet. And there was no color. And there wasn’t much in sports coverage, as the Orioles weren’t invented yet. And there were no Colts and, certainly, no Ravens.

1862 - The first orthopedic hospital was organized -- in New York City. It was called the Hospital for Ruptured and Crippled. It hurts just to say it.

1865 - “Neither slavery nor involuntary servitude, save as a punishment for crime whereof the party shall have been duly convicted, shall exist in the United States, or any place subject to their jurisdiction.” With these words, slavery was abolished in the United States. On this day a proclamation by the U.S. Secretary of State announced the thirteenth amendment to the Constitution had been ratified by the legislatures of twenty-seven of the thirty-six states. Actual ratification was completed on December 6, but news travelled slowly in those days.

1920 - Conductor Arturo Toscanini made his first recording for Victor Records in Camden, New Jersey.

1934 - Willie Smith sang with Jimmy Lunceford and his orchestra on Rhythm is Our Business on Decca Records (serial number 369 A).

1935 - A $1 silver certificate was issued. It was the first currency to depict the front and back sides of the Great Seal of the United States.

1936 - Su Lin arrived in San Francisco, California. She was the first giant panda to come to the U.S. from China. The bear was sold to the Brookfield Zoo for $8,750.

1941 - Japanse troops landed in Hong Kong. British and Canadian defenders fought back as best they could, grimly holding on to their positions and counterattacking repeatedly, but Hong Kong surrendered on Christmas Day 1941.

1942 - Beau Jack defeated Tippy Larkin in New York City. Beau beat Tippy to a pulp to win the New York Lightweight Boxing Championship.

1944 - The U.S. Supreme Court ruled that the army’s removal of Japanese-Americans from the West Coast early in 1942 was constitutional at the time it was carried out, but that citizens must be permitted to return to their homes when their loyalty to U.S. was established. The tribunal acted in two cases. It upheld constitutionality of the removal program by a 6 to 3 decision, and was unanimous in holding that loyal citizens should be released. The ruling came one day after the war department announced that loyal citizens of Japanese ancestry would be permitted to return to their former homes after 33 months of enforced absence in relocation centers.

1944 - The U.S. destroyers Hull, Monaghan and Spence sank in Typhoon Cobra (as it was later named) in the Phillipines. 778 men died.

1956 - One of America’s great panel shows debuted on CBS-TV. BUD Collyer, bow tie and all, hosted To Tell the Truth. The program enjoyed a 10-year run and made even bigger stars of panelists: Phyllis Newman, Orson Bean, Kitty Carlisle (Hart), Sam Levinson, Tom Poston, Milt Kamen and Bess Myerson. The announcer: Johnny Olson. The show was a Mark Goodson-Bill Todman Production.

1957 - Shippingport Atomic Power Station, Pennsylvania was the first commercial central electric-generating station in the United States to use nuclear energy. It started producing juice this day, feeding electricity into the grid for the Pittsburgh area. On December 2, 1977, the first U.S. light water breeder reactor went to full power at Shippingport. (The power station was taken out of service October 1, 1982.)

1961 - The Tokens celebrated their first #1 hit single. The Lion Sleeps Tonight (Wimoweh for you purists) was a chart topper for four weeks in a row.

1963 - Australia's Ron Clarke set a world record. He ran 10,000 meters in 28 minutes, 15.6 seconds.

1965 - Gemini VII splashed down in the western Atlantic Ocean with command pilot Frank Borman and pilot Jim Lovell Jr. on board. They had blasted off Dec 4 on a mission of physiological testing and spacecraft performance evaluation.

1969 - The House of Commons abolished the death penalty for murder in Great Britain.

1972 - Helen Reddy received a gold record for the song that became an anthem for women’s liberation, I Am Woman. The song had reached number one on December 9, 1972.

1975 - Rod Stewart announced that he was leaving the group, Faces, and was going solo in a deal with Warner Brothers.

1976 - Wonder Woman debuted on ABC-TV. Based on Charles Moulton’s comic-book superheroine of the 1940s, the show developed gradually into a regular TV series. Wonder Woman was first seen as a TV movie in March 1974 (with Cathy Lee Crosby in the title role), then in another try in Nov 1975 (with Lynda Carter), then in a series of specials called The New Original Wonder Woman beginning in March 1976. The show that started this day had a short run through Jan 1977. In the fall of 1977, Wonder Woman moved to CBS-TV and became a regular series.

1977 - TV and film actor Cyril Ritchard (Peter Pan) died. He was 80 years old.

1980 - Former Soviet Premier Aleksey Nikolayevich Kosygin died at age 76. His death was not publicly announced for two days.

1981 - More Rod Stewart news: Stewart gave a concert at the Los Angeles Forum, which was televised to 23 countries and carried by FM radio stations in the US -- an audience of about 35 million.

1982 - Daryl Hall and John Oates reached the #1 spot on the music charts for the fifth time with Maneater. The song stayed in the top spot for four weeks, making it Hall and Oates’ most popular hit.

1984 - Christopher Guest of Saturday Night Live and actress Jamie Lee Curtis were married in the Los Angeles home of comedian Rob Reiner this day.

1985 - Beverly Hills Cop became the top movie grosser of the year with $229.9 million in tickets sold. Back to the Future, with Michael J. Fox, was second, followed by Rambo: First Blood, Part 2, starring Sylvester Stallone, gunning its way into third place.

1987 - Ivan F. Boesky was sentenced to three years in prison for plotting Wall Street’s biggest insider-trading scandal. (He served about two years of his sentence.)

1992 - Kim Young-sam was elected South Korea’s president. Kim’s victory returned the Korean presidency to a democratically-elected civilian president for the first time since the military coup d’etat of 1961.

1993 - Julio Cesar Chavez retained his WBC super lightweight title with a five-round victory over Britain’s Andy Holligan. It was the 27th time Chavez fought for a title without a loss since 1984, breaking Joe Louis’ record of 26.

1994 - Former U.S. President Jimmy Carter arrived in Bosnia and Herzegovina on a private mission to help find an end to 32 months of war.

1996 - TV industry executives agreed to adopt a ratings system. The TV-G, TV-PG, TV-14, TV-MA, TV-Y, TV-Y7 and TV-Y7-FV ratings began to appear in the upper left-hand corner of the screen on January 1, 1997.

1997 - A unique bridge-and-tunnel expressway across Tokyo Bay opened. The Trans-Tokyo Bay Motorway was named the Tokyo Bay Aqualine, a toll highway that spans the narrowest gap of Tokyo Bay. It opened to traffic this day, after 31 years of studies and construction at a total cost of 1.44 trillion yen (some $10.8 billion at the time). The 15-kilometer (9.3-mile) expressway, connecting Kisarazu City of Chiba Prefecture and Kawasaki City of Kanagawa Prefecture, makes it possible to make a round-trip of the bay by car. Of the total length, 4.4 kilometers (2.7 miles) from the Kisarazu side is a bridge and 9.5 kilometers (5.9 miles) from the Kawasaki side is an undersea tunnel, which is the world’s longest undersea tunnel, running 60 meters (197 feet) deep under the surface of the water.

1998 - These movies opened in the U.S.: The Prince of Egypt, starring the voices of Val Kilmer, Ralph Fiennes, Sandra Bullock, Jeff Goldblum, Michelle Pfeiffer, six original songs by Stephen Schwartz and a score by composer Hans Zimmer; Shakespeare in Love, which grabbed Academy Awards for Best Actress in a Leading Role (Gwyneth Paltrow), Best Actress in a Supporting Role (Judi Dench), Best Art Direction-Set Decoration (Martin Childs & Jill Quertier), Best Costume Design (Sandy Powell), Best Music, Original Musical or Comedy Score (Stephen Warbeck), Best Picture (Donna Gigliotti, Marc Norman, David Parfitt, Harvey Weinstein & Edward Zwick), and Best Writing, Screenplay Written Directly for the Screen (Marc Norman & Tom Stoppard); and You’ve Got Mail, with Tom Hanks and Meg Ryan.

1999 - After living atop an ancient redwood in Humboldt County, California for two years (since Dec, 1997), environmental activist Julia ‘Butterfly’ Hill climbed down, ending her anti-logging protest.

2000 - The Electoral College voted, with President-elect George W. Bush receiving the expected 271 votes and winning the U.S. presidential election. Al Gore received 266 votes.

2000 - Newspaper heir Randolph Apperson Hearst, the last surviving son of William Randolph Hearst, died in New York. He was 85 years old.

2002 - The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers opened in the U.S.: “This Christmas the Journey Continues in the Two Towers.” The fantasy/adventure stars Elijah Wood as Frodo and Sean Astin as Sam. Also starring are Ian Mckellen, Liv Tyler, Viggo Mortensen, Cate Blanchett, John Rhys-Davies, Billy Boyd, Dominic Monaghan, Orlando Bloom, Christopher Lee and Hugo Weaving.

2002 - The National Basketball Association awarded Robert Johnson (the billionaire founder of Black Entertainment Television) the rights to the expansion team franchise in Charlotte, NC.

2003 - Lee Boyd Malvo, 18, was convicted in Virginia for his role in the 2002 sniper shootings around Washington, DC.

2003 - A judge in Seattle, WA sentenced confessed Green River Killer Gary Ridgway to 48 consecutive life terms.

2003 - RealNetworks filed a U.S. federal anti-trust suit against Microsoft, alleging it has tried to use it monopoly power in PC operating systems to unlawfully dominate the digital media market. (A settlement was reached in 2005.)

2004 - United Nations climate-change talks in Buenos Aires ended with some progress, but the U.S., China, Pakistan and Saudi Arabia forced a halt to the European Union’s drive for deeper emissions cuts.

2005 - U.S. Vice President **** Cheney, on a trip to various countries including Oman, Afghanistan, Pakistan, Egypt and Saudi Arabia, made a surprise stop in Iraq.

2006 - Legendary Hollywood animator Joseph Barbera died at 95 years of age. Barbera’s characters Fred and Wilma Flintstone and Scooby-Doo made generations of people laugh. The Television Academy Hall of Famer left MGM in 1957 to start Hanna-Barbera Studios (w/partner William Hanna). The studio produced popular cartoons such as Tom and Jerry, The Huckleberry Hound Show, The Flintstones, The Jetsons, and Scooby-Doo, as well as the musical film Charlotte’s Web.

2007 - Japan boasted that it had shot down a ballistic missile in space high above the Pacific Ocean. The test was part of joint efforts with the U.S. to erect a shield against a possible North Korean missle attack.

2007 - Pacific Gas and Electric Company announced plans to support the first commercial wave power plant off California’s Humboldt County coast. Eight power-generating buoys, were expected to begin operations in 2012.

2008 - 95-year old W. Mark Felt, former FBI second-in-command, died. In 2005, Felt had revealed himself to be the infamous ‘Deep Throat’, 30 years after he tipped off reporters to Watergate information that led to the resignation of U.S. President Richhard Nixon.

2009 - Films debuting in U.S. theatres: Avatar, starring Sam Worthington, Zoe Saldana, Sigourney Weaver, Michelle Rodriguez, Giovanni Ribisi, Joel David Moore, CCH Pounder, Peter Mensah, Laz Alonso, Wes Studi, Stephen Lang and Matt Gerald; Did You Hear About the Morgans?, with Hugh Grant, Sarah Jessica Parker, Mary Steenburgen and Elisabeth Moss; Nine, starring Daniel Day-Lewis, Marion Cottilard, Penelope Cruz, Catherine Zeta-Jones, Kate Hudson, Nicole Kidman, Sophia Loren, Judi Dench and Fergie; and The Young Victoria, with Emily Blunt, Jim Broadbent, Mark Strong, Miranda Richardson, Paul Bettany, Rupert Friend and Thomas Kretschmann.

2009 - The infamous Nazi iron sign declaring "Arbeit Macht Frei," German for "Work Sets You Free," was stolen from the entrance of the former Auschwitz death camp in Poland. A former neo-Nazi leader, Anders Hogstrom of Sweden, later claimed that he organized the theft of the sign on behalf of a collector.

Birthdays December 18

1778 - Joseph Grimaldi
clown: ‘father of clowns’, ‘greatest clown in history’, ‘king of pantomime’: Joey the Clown; singer, dancer, acrobat; died May 31, 1837

1870 - Saki (Hector Hugh Munro)
author: The Rise of the Russian Empire, Reginald, The Chronicles of Clovis, Beasts & Super-beasts, The Square Egg; killed in WWI in France Nov 13, 1916

1879 - Paul Klee
artist: abstractionist: Twittering Machine; died June 29, 1940

1886 - Ty (Tyrus Raymond) Cobb
‘The Georgia Peach’: Baseball Hall of Famer: Detroit Tigers [World Series: 1907-1909/American League MVP: 1911], Philadelphia Athletics; played in 3,000+ games [1905-1928]; .367 batting average; died July 17, 1961

1904 - George Stevens
Academy Award-winning director: A Place in the Sun [1951], Giant [1956]; died Mar 8, 1975

1906 - Kam Tong
actor: Have Gun - Will Travel, Kill a Dragon, Mister Buddwing, It Happened at the World’s Fair, Who Was That Lady?, This Is My Love, A Yank in Indo-China; died Nov 8, 1969

1907 - Christopher Fry (Harris)
poet, dramatist: The Boy with a Cart, A Phoenix Too Frequent, The Lady’s Not for Burning; died June 30, 2005

1910 - Abe (Abram Solman Borowitz) Burrows
Tony Award-winning director and playwright: How To Succeed in Business Without Really Trying [1962]; died May 17, 1985

1913 - Lynn Bari (Marjorie Schuyler Fisher)
actress: The Young Runaways, Abbott and Costello Meet the Keystone Kops, Sunny Side of the Street, The Bridge of San Luis Rey; died Nov 20, 1989

1913 - Willy Brandt (Herbert Frahm)
Nobel Peace Prize-winner [1971]; Chancellor of West Germany; died Oct 8, 1992

1915 - Bill Zuckert
character actor: Perry Mason, The Fugitive, Hawaii Five-O, Death Valley Days, Gunsmoke, Bonanza, The F.B.I. Story: The FBI Versus Alvin Karpis..., Disneyland, Emergency!, Barnaby Jones, In the Heat of the Night, Naked Gun 33 1/3: The Final Insult, Ace Ventura: Pet Detective, Critters 3, Snowballing, The Time Machine [1978]; died Jan 23, 1997

1916 - Betty (Ruth Elizabeth) Grable
see Pinup Girl Day [above]; died July 2, 1973

1917 - Ossie Davis
writer, actor: A Raisin in the Sun, Grumpy Old Men, Evening Shade; died Feb 4, 2005

1918 - Hal Kanter
screenwriter: Three Coins in the Fountain, Dear Brigitte, Pocketful of Miracles, Blue Hawaii, Once Upon a Horse...

1927 - Ramsey (William) Clark
U.S. Attorney General under President Lyndon Johnson [1967-1969]

1930 - Bill (William Joseph) ‘Moose’ Skowron
baseball: NY Yankees [World Series: 1955-1958, 1960-1962/all-star: 1957-1961], LA Dodgers [World Series: 1963], Chicago White Sox [all-star: 1965], Washington Senators, California Angels

1931 - Gene Shue
basketball: Univ. of Maryland, Golden State Warriors, Baltimore Bullets, Washington Bullets

1938 - Bryan ‘Chas’ Chandler
musician: bass: group: Animals: House of the Rising Sun; manager: Jimi Hendrix, then Slade; died Jul 17, 1996

1939 - Zoilo (Casanova Rodriguez) ‘Zorro’ Versalles
baseball: Washington Senators, Minnesota Twins [all-star: 1963, 1965/World Series: 1965/Baseball Writers’s MVP Award: American League: 1965], LA Dodgers, Cleveland Indians, Atlanta Braves; died June 9, 1995

1941 - Sam Andrew
songwriter, musician: guitar: group: Big Brother and the Holding Company

1943 - Keith Richards
guitar: group: The Rolling Stones: Time is on My Side, (I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction, Get Off of My Cloud, Start Me Up

1946 - Greg Landry
football: Univ. of Massachusetts; Detroits Lions QB/QB coach

1946 - Steven (Allan) Spielberg
Academy Award-winning director: Schindler’s List [1993], Saving Private Ryan [1998]; E.T.: The Extra-Terrestrial, Indiana Jones series, Close Encounters of the Third Kind, Jurassic Park, The Color Purple Shrek, Artificial Intelligence: AI; Oscar’s Irving G. Thalberg Award [1986]

1948 - Len Garrett
football: Green Bay Packers

1950 - Su Elliot
actress: Starter for 10, A Dinner of Herbs, The Missing Postman, Dear Rosie, The Worst Witch

1950 - Leonard Maltin
movie critic; author: Leonard Maltin’s TV Movies and Video Guide

1951 - Doug Dennison
football: Dallas Cowboys

1953 - Elliot Easton (Shapiro)
musician: guitar: group: The Cars: My Best Friend’s Girl, Just What I Needed, Let’s Go, You Might Think, Magic, Drive, Tonight She Comes

1954 - Ray Liotta
actor: Unforgettable, Operation Dumbo Drop, Corrina, Corrina, Goodfellas, Field of Dreams, Dominck & Eugene, Something Wild, The Lonely Lady, Our Family Honor, Casablanca

1955 - Ted Musgrave
NASCAR race car driver: American Speed Association (ASA) Rookie of the Year [1987]

1956 - T.K. Carter
actor: Punky Brewster, Good Morning, Miss Bliss, The Corner, Good Times, The Steve Harvey Show, A Different World, Polly, The L.A. Riot Spectacular, Jamal the Funny Frog: Dentist, The Corner, My Favorite Martian, Yesterday’s Target

1963 - Charles Oakley
basketball: Virginia Union College, Chicago Bulls, New York Knicks

1963 - Brad Pitt
actor: 12 Monkeys, Seven, Legends of the Fall, A River Runs Through It, Thelma and Louise, Cutting Class, Head of the Class, Dallas, Twelve Monkeys, The Devil’s Own, Meet Joe Black, Fight Club, Ocean’s Eleven

1964 - Steve Austin
pro wrestler/actor: WCW Saturday Night, King of the Ring, Survivor Series, WWF Judgement Day, Wrestlemania, Summerslam, Beyond the Mat, Hell Yeah, Armageddon, Royal Rumble, Lita: It Just Feels Right, Joplin: The Movie

1964 - Robson Green
actor: Wire in the Blood, Unconditional Love, Trust, Me and Mrs. Jones, Blind Ambition, The Last Musketeer, Touching Evil

1965 - Willie Blair
baseball [pitcher]: Toronto Blue Jays, Cleveland Indians, Houston Astros, Colorado Rockies, San Diego Padres, Detroit Tigers, Arizona Diamondbacks, New York Mets

1965 - Shawn Christian
actor: Days of Our Lives, Summerland, Birds of Prey, Shopgirl, Undercover Christmas, Tremors 3: Back to Perfection, Beautiful, CTS: Toronto

1967 - Bob Corkum
hockey: Buffalo Sabres, Anaheim Mighty Ducks, Philadelphia Flyers, Phoenix Coyotes, LA Kings, New Jersey Devils, Atlanta Thrashers

1967 - Nikki Sinn
actress: X-rated films: Voices in My Bed, Porn in the Pen, Diary of Casanova, Cheerleader Nurses, N.Y.D.P., More Than a Handful 5: California or Bust, Confessions of a Slutty Nurse, Blackbroad Jungle

1968 - Casper Van Dien
actor: Tarzan and the Lost City, Beverly Hills, 90210, Beastmaster III: The Eye of Braxus, Starship Troopers, Sleepy Hollow, Titans

1969 - Marco Coleman
football [defensive end]: Georgia Tech Univ; NFL: Miami Dolphins, San Diego Chargers, Washington Redskins, Jacksonville Jaguars, Philadelphia Eagles, Denver Broncos

1969 - Joe Randa
baseball: Univ of Tennessee; Kansas City Royals, Pittsburgh Pirates, Detroit Tigers, Cincinnati Reds, San Diego Padres

1970 - DMX (Earl Simmons)
rapper: Get It on the Floor, You Can’t Hide Your Love, I Miss You, Slippin’, What You Want, Get at Me Dog, Lookin’ at Me

1970 - Lucious Harris
basketball [guard]: Long Beach State Univ; NBA: Dallas Mavericks, Philadelphia 76ers, New Jersey Nets, Cleveland Cavaliers

1970 - Victoria Pratt
actress: Deadly Water, House of the Dead 2: Dead Aim, Murder at the Presidio, Hush, Blacktop, Whatever It Takes, Comedy Hell, Day Break

1972 - Keith Washington
football [defensive end]: Nevada-Las Vegas; NFL: Minnesota Vikings, Detroit Lions, Baltimore Ravens, Denver Broncos, New York Giants

1977 - Anthony McFarland
football [defensive tackle]: Louisiana State Univ; NFL: Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Indianapolis Colts

1978 - Katie Holmes
actress: Dawson’s Creek, Wonder Boys, The Gift

1980 - Christina Aguilera
singer: Genie in a Bottle, LP: What a Girl Wants; actress: MMC

1989 - Ashley Benson
dancer, actress: Days Of Our Lives [2004–2007], Bring It On: In It to Win It, Pretty Little Liars, Fab Five: The Texas Cheerleader Scandal, 13 Going on 30

Chart Toppers December 18

1944White Christmas - Bing Crosby
The Trolley Song - The Pied Pipers
I’m Making Believe - Ella Fitzgerald & The Ink Spots
Smoke on the Water - Red Foley

1953Rags to Riches - Tony Bennett
White Christmas - Bing Crosby
Ricochet - Teresa Brewer
Let Me Be the One - Hank Locklin

1962Big Girls Don’t Cry - The 4 Seasons
Return to Sender - Elvis Presley
Bobby’s Girl - Marcie Blane
Don’t Let Me Cross Over - Carl Butler & Pearl

1971Family Affair - Sly & The Family Stone
Brand New Key - Melanie
An Old Fashioned Love Song - Three Dog Night
Kiss an Angel Good Mornin’ - Charley Pride

1980Lady - Kenny Rogers
More Than I Could Say - Leo Sayer
(Just Like) Starting Over - John Lennon
Why Lady Why - Alabama

1989We Didn’t Start the Fire - Billy Joel
Another Day in Paradise - Phil Collins
Don’t Know Much - Linda Ronstadt (featuring Aaron Neville)
Two Dozen Roses - Shenandoah

1998Jumper - Third Eye Blind
Save Tonight - Eagle-Eye Cherry
Doo Wop (That Thing) - Lauryn Hill
Let Me Let Go - Faith Hill

2007No One - Alicia Keys
Apologize - Timbaland featuring OneRepublic
Kiss Kiss - Chris Brown featuring T-Pain
So Small - Carrie Underwood

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Chart Topper December 18th, 1971...Family Affair - Sly & The Family Stone


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